# What is the square root of one percent of seven point five billion?

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### Vasit ali

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So, we need to find square root of one percent of seven point five billion. let's first write seven point five billions in number.

seven point five billions = 7.5 x 10^9
now 1 percent of seven point five billions = 7.5 x 10^9 x (1/100) = 7.5 x 10^7 = 75 x 10^6
Now we need to find the square root of the above number .

We know that, Sqrt(ab) = Sqrt(a) x Sqrt(b)
So, Sqrt(75 x 10^6) = Sqrt(75) x Sqrt(10^6) = 8.66 x 10^3

Posted on Jul 31, 2021

### Cathenna William

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Posted on Sep 24, 2021

### william smith

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Posted on Jul 19, 2021

### Bill Boyd

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1% of 7.5 is .075 and the sq root of .075 is .27
just add the right amount of zeros after that and you have the answer

Posted on Apr 26, 2018

### Anonymous

negative root 2.333333333

Posted on Jun 13, 2008

### k24674

SOURCE: TI-15 square root Function

Hello,
You should enter it as follows [SQRT]36 ) [ENTER/=].
If you define some function f of a variable x you write that f(x), where the parentheses enclose the so-called argument (objet on wich the function acts). It seems that on this calculator the opening parenthesis is implicit: the calculator supplies it when you press [SQRT] but does not display it (a design flaw?). However the closing parenthesis must be entered by you to signifie to the function [SQRT] that you have finished entering the argument. Weird but one can live with it.
Hope it helps.

Posted on Sep 07, 2009

### mike40033

SOURCE: Square root

It may be that you have somehow changed to a 'mode' that only shows integer values.

Try pressing the green button, then 5, then 9. Then try the calculation again.

If this fails, you can use Google as a calculator - search Google for sqrt(0.4053) and see what happens.. :-)

Posted on May 28, 2010

### Roy Limpawuchara

Posted on Apr 27, 2011

### jonas reitan

SOURCE: How do I get the

I got the FX-9860GII and it shows up as decimal aswell, how do I change it?

Posted on Sep 06, 2012

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The word image is an unbound morpheme, not a bound morpheme, because it is a word by itself. In any language,a morpheme is a unit of meaning. A word is an unbound morpheme because it is a unit of meaning when it stands alone, not bound to anything else. Image is a morpheme in "imagination," but, because image is a word in itself, image is an unbound morpheme, rather than a bound morpheme.
Thanks to Charles Cairns in comments, I have some example of bound morphemes.
Any prefix or suffix that is not a word in itself is a bound morpheme. That would include terms like infra (used in infrastructure and infrared, but not a word in itself). Also suffixes, like -s and -es to make a word plural. I asked Charles for some word roots that were bound morphemes, and he suggested pant- as in pants and scissor- as in scissors.
Original example, questioned by linguist Charles Cairns in comments.
In contrast, in English, -struct- is a bound morpheme. It is not a word in itself. Yet it can be a suffix, as in instruct, or a prefix, as in structure. Or it can be a root, as in destructive. A unit of meaning that is not a word in itself, but is any or all of these: prefix, suffix, infix, or root is a bound morpheme.
Charles challenged this because most or all the words that contain -struct- are from the Latin, so it may be that it is a Latin root, but, as new words are not developing in English, not a bound morpheme in English. As he is the expert, I bow to his knowledge. At the same time, I wonder about words like reconstruction, deconstruction, and infrastructure. As I suspect some of these words were created in English, one might make a case for -struct- being a bound morpheme with more and more prefixes and suffixes being added on.
For more, see Bound and unbound morphemes - Wikipedia.
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### How has geography changed since 1900?

Since 1900, America and Americans have experienced tremendous changes in both the makeup of the population and in how people live their lives, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.
In 1900, most people living in the United States were male, under 23 years old, lived in the country and rented their homes. Almost half of all the people in the U.S. lived in households with five or more other people.
Today, most people in the U.S. are female, 35 years old or older, live in metropolitan areas and own their own home. Most people in the U.S. now either live alone or in households with no more than one or two other people.
These are just the top-level changes reported by the Census Bureau in their 2000 report titled Demographic Trends in the 20th Century. Released during the bureau's 100th anniversary year, the report tracks trends in population, housing and household data for the nation, regions and states.
"Our goal was to produce a publication that appeals to people interested in the demographic changes that shaped our nation in the 20th century and to those interested in the numbers underlying those trends," said Frank Hobbs, who co-authored the report with Nicole Stoops. "We hope it will serve as a valuable reference work for years to come."

Some highlights of the report include:

### Population Size and Geographic Distribution

• The U.S. population grew by more than 205 million people during the century, more than tripling from 76 million in 1900 to 281 million in 2000.
• As the population grew, the geographical population center shifted 324 miles west and 101 miles south, from Bartholomew County, Indiana, in 1900 to its current location in Phelps County, Missouri.
• In every decade of the century, the population of the Western states grew faster than the populations of the other three regions.
• Florida's population rank rose more than that of any other state, catapulting it from 33rd to 4th place in state rankings. Iowa's population ranking dropped the furthest, from 10th in the nation in 1900 to 30th in 2000.

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• Children under 5 years old represented the largest five-year age group in 1900 and again in 1950; but in 2000 the largest groups were 35 to 39 and 40 to 44.
• The percentage of the U.S. population age 65 and over increased in every censusfrom 1900 (4.1 percent) to 1990 (12.6 percent), then declined for the first time in Census 2000 to 12.4 percent.
• From 1900 to 1960, the South had the highest proportion of children under 15 and the lowest proportion of people 65 and over, making it the country's "youngest" region. The West grabbed that title in the latter part of the century.

### Race and Hispanic Origin

• At the beginning of the century, only 1-in-8 U.S. residents were of a race other than white; by the end of the century, the ratio was 1-in-4.
• The black population remained concentrated in the South, and the Asian and Pacific Islander population in the West through the century, but these regional concentrations declined sharply by 2000.
• From 1980 to 2000, the Hispanic-origin population, which may be of any race, more than doubled.
• The total minority population people of Hispanic origin or of races other than white increased by 88 percent between 1980 and 2000 while the non-Hispanic white population grew by only 7.9 percent.

### Housing and Household Size

• In 1950, for the first time, more than half of all occupied housing units were owned instead of rented. The homeownership rate increased until 1980, decreased slightly in the 1980s and then rose again to its highest level of the century in 2000 reaching 66 percent.
• The 1930s was the only decade when the proportion of owner-occupied housing units declined in every region. The largest increase in homeownership rates for each region then occurred in the next decade when the economy recovered from the Depression and experienced post-World War II prosperity.
• Between 1950 and 2000, married-couple households declined from more than three-fourths of all households to just over one-half.
• The proportional share of one-person households increased more than households of any other size. In 1950, one-person households represented 1-in-10 households; by 2000, they comprised 1-in-4.
For more reference see https://www.thoughtco.com/census-bureau-reports-100-years-in-america-4051546

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